And most of the languages can be downloaded onto your device, so that you can use the feature without an internet connection.
If you regularly have to adjust the source language for your camera fed translations you might also be happy to know that Google has added an auto-detect input language toggle.
Well, lets come to the important part, Google has now introduced 60 more languages to the app so that they can cater to a larger palette of users. If you've ever tried to use the automatic translation feature in the camera, you're probably also aware it could do with some improvements. The app can also now automatically detect languages for you, so you don't need to wonder if what to select if you're in a bilingual area, and the quality of the instant camera translations has been further improved via the magic of Neural Machine Translation.
Google acquired Word Lens years ago, giving Google Translate the nifty ability to translate words with the aid of a smartphone camera. Some of the prominent additions include Arabic, Hindi, Malay, Thai, and Vietnamese. You can find a list of all 88 by clicking on this link. These make the visual interface seamless and better.
Google Translate's new instant camera will begin rolling out to about one percent of users today, with full availability coming in the next few weeks. But now you can have text translated between any two of the more than 100 languages supported by the app. Instant will provide a translation of text when the camera on your phone is pointed at it. Scan will allow you to take a photo of the text and using your finger, you can highlight the section you want translated. "We've reduced that flickering, making the text more stable and easier to understand", the company noted.
Comedian Brendan Grace has passed away
Grace is survived by his wife Eileen, who he married in 1973, their four children and their grandchildren. He had been receiving treatment in hospital for pneumonia when the more serious illness was discovered.
Serena-Murray dream team thwarted at Wimbledon
Williams had several break points in a roller-coaster eighth game and eventually clinched the break when Riske double faulted. In the last-16, she was a set and 2-5 down to Elise Mertens, the 21st-seeded Belgian, before winning in three sets.
Barty party not quite over despite loss
Barty fell apart thereafter - her first serve percentage dropping to just 40% and two breaks allowed Riske to level the match. Barty began imperiously, booming four consecutive aces in her opening service game and marching through the first set.